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Chapter 13
Wired LANs: Ethernet

13.1

Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or...
13-1 IEEE STANDARDS
In 1985, the Computer Society of the IEEE started a
project, called Project 802, to set standards to e...
Figure 13.1 IEEE standard for LANs

13.3
13-2 STANDARD ETHERNET
The original Ethernet was created in 1976 at Xerox’s
Palo Alto Research Center (PARC). Since then, ...
Figure 13.3 Ethernet evolution through four generations

13.5
Figure 13.4 802.3 MAC frame

13.6
Figure 13.5 Minimum and maximum lengths

13.7
Note

Frame length:
Minimum: 64 bytes (512 bits)
Maximum: 1518 bytes (12,144 bits)

13.8
Figure 13.6 Example of an Ethernet address in hexadecimal notation

13.9
Figure 13.7 Unicast and multicast addresses

13.10
Note

The least significant bit of the first byte
defines the type of address.
If the bit is 0, the address is unicast;
ot...
Note

The broadcast destination address is a
special case of the multicast address in
which all bits are 1s.

13.12
Example 13.1
Define the type of the following destination addresses:
a. 4A:30:10:21:10:1A
b. 47:20:1B:2E:08:EE
c. FF:FF:FF...
Example 13.2
Show how the address 47:20:1B:2E:08:EE is sent out on
line.
Solution
The address is sent left-to-right, byte ...
Figure 13.8 Categories of Standard Ethernet

13.15
Figure 13.9 Encoding in a Standard Ethernet implementation

13.16
Figure 13.10 10Base5 implementation

13.17
Figure 13.11 10Base2 implementation

13.18
Figure 13.12 10Base-T implementation

13.19
Figure 13.13 10Base-F implementation

13.20
Table 13.1 Summary of Standard Ethernet implementations

13.21
13-3 CHANGES IN THE STANDARD
The 10-Mbps Standard Ethernet has gone through
several changes before moving to the higher da...
Figure 13.14 Sharing bandwidth

13.23
Figure 13.15 A network with and without a bridge

13.24
Figure 13.16 Collision domains in an unbridged network and a bridged network

13.25
Figure 13.17 Switched Ethernet

13.26
Figure 13.18 Full-duplex switched Ethernet

13.27
13-4 FAST ETHERNET
Fast Ethernet was designed to compete with LAN
protocols such as FDDI or Fiber Channel. IEEE
created Fa...
Figure 13.19 Fast Ethernet topology

13.29
Figure 13.20 Fast Ethernet implementations

13.30
Figure 13.21 Encoding for Fast Ethernet implementation

13.31
Table 13.2 Summary of Fast Ethernet implementations

13.32
13-5 GIGABIT ETHERNET
The need for an even higher data rate resulted in the
design of the Gigabit Ethernet protocol (1000 ...
Note

In the full-duplex mode of Gigabit
Ethernet, there is no collision;
the maximum length of the cable is
determined by...
Figure 13.22 Topologies of Gigabit Ethernet

13.35
Figure 13.23 Gigabit Ethernet implementations

13.36
Figure 13.24 Encoding in Gigabit Ethernet implementations

13.37
Table 13.3 Summary of Gigabit Ethernet implementations

13.38
Table 13.4 Summary of Ten-Gigabit Ethernet implementations

13.39
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Transcript of "10 wired lan"

  1. 1. Chapter 13 Wired LANs: Ethernet 13.1 Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.
  2. 2. 13-1 IEEE STANDARDS In 1985, the Computer Society of the IEEE started a project, called Project 802, to set standards to enable intercommunication among equipment from a variety of manufacturers. Project 802 is a way of specifying functions of the physical layer and the data link layer of major LAN protocols. Topics discussed in this section: Data Link Layer Physical Layer 13.2
  3. 3. Figure 13.1 IEEE standard for LANs 13.3
  4. 4. 13-2 STANDARD ETHERNET The original Ethernet was created in 1976 at Xerox’s Palo Alto Research Center (PARC). Since then, it has gone through four generations. We briefly discuss the Standard (or traditional) Ethernet in this section. Topics discussed in this section: MAC Sublayer Physical Layer 13.4
  5. 5. Figure 13.3 Ethernet evolution through four generations 13.5
  6. 6. Figure 13.4 802.3 MAC frame 13.6
  7. 7. Figure 13.5 Minimum and maximum lengths 13.7
  8. 8. Note Frame length: Minimum: 64 bytes (512 bits) Maximum: 1518 bytes (12,144 bits) 13.8
  9. 9. Figure 13.6 Example of an Ethernet address in hexadecimal notation 13.9
  10. 10. Figure 13.7 Unicast and multicast addresses 13.10
  11. 11. Note The least significant bit of the first byte defines the type of address. If the bit is 0, the address is unicast; otherwise, it is multicast. 13.11
  12. 12. Note The broadcast destination address is a special case of the multicast address in which all bits are 1s. 13.12
  13. 13. Example 13.1 Define the type of the following destination addresses: a. 4A:30:10:21:10:1A b. 47:20:1B:2E:08:EE c. FF:FF:FF:FF:FF:FF Solution To find the type of the address, we need to look at the second hexadecimal digit from the left. If it is even, the address is unicast. If it is odd, the address is multicast. If all digits are F’s, the address is broadcast. Therefore, we have the following: a. This is a unicast address because A in binary is 1010. b. This is a multicast address because 7 in binary is 0111. c. This is a broadcast address because all digits are F’s. 13.13
  14. 14. Example 13.2 Show how the address 47:20:1B:2E:08:EE is sent out on line. Solution The address is sent left-to-right, byte by byte; for each byte, it is sent right-to-left, bit by bit, as shown below: 13.14
  15. 15. Figure 13.8 Categories of Standard Ethernet 13.15
  16. 16. Figure 13.9 Encoding in a Standard Ethernet implementation 13.16
  17. 17. Figure 13.10 10Base5 implementation 13.17
  18. 18. Figure 13.11 10Base2 implementation 13.18
  19. 19. Figure 13.12 10Base-T implementation 13.19
  20. 20. Figure 13.13 10Base-F implementation 13.20
  21. 21. Table 13.1 Summary of Standard Ethernet implementations 13.21
  22. 22. 13-3 CHANGES IN THE STANDARD The 10-Mbps Standard Ethernet has gone through several changes before moving to the higher data rates. These changes actually opened the road to the evolution of the Ethernet to become compatible with other high-data-rate LANs. Topics discussed in this section: Bridged Ethernet Switched Ethernet Full-Duplex Ethernet 13.22
  23. 23. Figure 13.14 Sharing bandwidth 13.23
  24. 24. Figure 13.15 A network with and without a bridge 13.24
  25. 25. Figure 13.16 Collision domains in an unbridged network and a bridged network 13.25
  26. 26. Figure 13.17 Switched Ethernet 13.26
  27. 27. Figure 13.18 Full-duplex switched Ethernet 13.27
  28. 28. 13-4 FAST ETHERNET Fast Ethernet was designed to compete with LAN protocols such as FDDI or Fiber Channel. IEEE created Fast Ethernet under the name 802.3u. Fast Ethernet is backward-compatible with Standard Ethernet, but it can transmit data 10 times faster at a rate of 100 Mbps. Topics discussed in this section: MAC Sublayer Physical Layer 13.28
  29. 29. Figure 13.19 Fast Ethernet topology 13.29
  30. 30. Figure 13.20 Fast Ethernet implementations 13.30
  31. 31. Figure 13.21 Encoding for Fast Ethernet implementation 13.31
  32. 32. Table 13.2 Summary of Fast Ethernet implementations 13.32
  33. 33. 13-5 GIGABIT ETHERNET The need for an even higher data rate resulted in the design of the Gigabit Ethernet protocol (1000 Mbps). The IEEE committee calls the standard 802.3z. Topics discussed in this section: MAC Sublayer Physical Layer Ten-Gigabit Ethernet 13.33
  34. 34. Note In the full-duplex mode of Gigabit Ethernet, there is no collision; the maximum length of the cable is determined by the signal attenuation in the cable. 13.34
  35. 35. Figure 13.22 Topologies of Gigabit Ethernet 13.35
  36. 36. Figure 13.23 Gigabit Ethernet implementations 13.36
  37. 37. Figure 13.24 Encoding in Gigabit Ethernet implementations 13.37
  38. 38. Table 13.3 Summary of Gigabit Ethernet implementations 13.38
  39. 39. Table 13.4 Summary of Ten-Gigabit Ethernet implementations 13.39
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